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AERA logoThe College of Education was well represented at the annual meeting of the American Educational Research Association (AERA), held in April in Vancouver, BC, with 13 faculty and 4 graduate students presenting scholarly work. AERA, founded in 1916, is a national research society which advances knowledge about education, encourages scholarly inquiry related to education, and promotes the use of research to improve education and serve the public good. Following is a list of papers presented:

Faculty:

 Chris Brkich

•             Critical Civics and Citizenship Education

 Katie Brkich

•             Advancing Teachers Through Research

•             Communication and Communities

•             Making Connections Between School Earth Science and Lived Experiences: An Investigation of Urban Fifth Graders

 Sally A. Brown

•             Building Holistic Communities With the Disadvantaged

•             Giving Voice to Mexican-Origin Rural Adolescents’ Stories of Academic Success

 Ming Fang He

•             A Curriculum of Great Learning: An East-West Dialogue

•             Division B Curriculum Studies Business Meeting: Trudging in the Midst of “Soul Mountain” of Curriculum Studies

•             Invigorating Indigenous Identities and Pedagogies

•             Landscapes of Curriculum: Intersections of Place, Sexuality, and Interdisciplinarity in Curriculum Studies

•             East-West Perspective on the Ethos of Confucius, Tsunesaburo Makiguchi, and John Dewey’s Educational Thought

•             East-West Perspectives on a Curriculum of Great Learning

 Ben Horner

•             Place, Posterity, and Possibility: Writing the Past, Imagining the Future

•             Give Me That Old-Time Religion: Southern Pastimes in Black and White

 James C. Jupp

•             Crossing Borders: Rethinking Culture, Context, and Choice in Curriculum Studies

•             Text, Context, and Narrating Identities of Self and Other

•             Toward Cosmopolitan Sensibilities in Curriculum Studies

•             Who Is Afraid of the Body Snatchers? Conceptualizing a Genre of National Crisis and International Threat

 Kathryn M. Kennedy

•             Behind Closed Doors: Student Teaching, Supervision, and Curricular Goals

•             Supervision, Student Teaching, and the Virtual Classroom

 Robert Lewis Lake

•             Holistic Education SIG Business Meeting: Letters to Nel Noddings: A Holistic Inquiry Into Her Life, Scholarship, and Teaching

•             Place, Posterity, and Possibility: Writing the Past, Imagining the Future

•             Supporting Epistemological Diversity and Widening the Struggle for Justice: New Directions in Critical Qualitative Research

•             Teacher Leadership, Social Stratification, and Collaborative Pedagogy

•             Letters as Windows Into Situated Philosophy: Using the Epistolary Genre to Explore the Tensions Between the Public Self and Private Vision

•             We Saved the Best for You: Letters of Hope, Wisdom, and Imagination to 21st-Century Educators

Ian A. Lubin

•             Instructional Technology SIG: Electronic Portfolios, Interaction, and Teacher Training: Their Impacts on Student Cognitive and Affective Variables

 Julie Garlen Maudlin

•             Cultural Studies of Children: Critical Perspectives on Childhoods, Popular Culture, and Consumerism

•             Division B Curriculum Studies Business Meeting: Trudging in the Midst of “Soul Mountain” of Curriculum Studies

•             M/othering a Bodied Curriculum: Emplacement, Desire, and Affect

•             Public Pedagogies: Torture, Paranoia, and Popular Culture

•             Pregnant Pedagogy

•             Your Baby Can Read, But Should She? Early Learning and the Commodification of Literacy

Beth Pollock

•             Popular Culture and Public Curriculum: Critical Questions in Nontraditional Spaces

•             A Pirate’s Dilemma: Popular Culture, Piracy, and Outlaw Pedagogy

Dan Rea

•             Building Holistic Communities With the Disadvantaged

•             Giving Voice to Mexican-Origin Rural Adolescents’ Stories of Academic Success

William M. Reynolds

•             Place, Posterity, and Possibility: Writing the Past, Imagining the Future

•             Public Pedagogies: Torture, Paranoia, and Popular Culture

•             The Monstrous Other: Exploring the Intersections of Youth Culture and Critical Pedagogy in a Monster-Making World

•             Cinematic Visions and Lost Causes: The Civil War and the South

•             Cranked Up and Pushed: Threatening and Monstrous Children

Sabrina N. Ross

•             Embracing Soul Work: Black Educators Teaching for Justice

•             Care-Sickness: Teaching With a Pedagogy of Soul

Graduate Students:

Mike Czech

•             Division B Curriculum Studies Business Meeting: Trudging in the Midst of “Soul Mountain” of Curriculum Studies

 Sean Fretwell

•             Place, Posterity, and Possibility: Writing the Past, Imagining the Future

•             Give Me That Old-Time Religion: Southern Pastimes in Black and White

Jin Sun

•             Curriculum and Cultural Identity in Between and Across Contexts

•             Western Culture Influence on Youth Culture in China, Good or Bad?

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